Creating common wealth…

The british empire has left an imperial legacy in all of its former colonies. all the commonwealth countries enjoy, apart from their own rich culture, an imperialistic influence which is reflected in their history and also in their contemporary art, architecture and culture. the sociological impact of the raj, is reflected in our everyday life and subconsciously on our art forms. this fusion takes our contemporary art scene to a new high.

We have carefully selected art works from leading contemporary artists and international artists from the common wealth countries, to create a worthy investment opportunity for art lovers and collectors.

At the gallery our endeavour is to reflect this very thought, through our show “creating common wealth”.

Wealth is timeless…

Moving forward on this theme we showcase art that will be cherished by generations to come. each of these works as we foresee will be passed on as treasured heirloom. we want everyone who indulges in art, to truly revel and savour in it. we wanted to extend and share the indulgence with all of you.

Keeping this in mind as a discerning buyer, we enjoy being pampered. we love being spoilt for choice. when we indulge in anything luxurious, there is the ‘need’ to feel special. we want the whole buying experience to be as excessive as the art we buy and cherish.

Influenced by the title ‘creating commonwealth’ ace designer raghuvendra rathore has designed a special collection which incorporates this rich heritage of india. each of these garments would be valued and cherished since the garments will be specially designed and crafted as a piece of art and will rightly represent the great handloom legacy of the country. the collection will be put together as an installation in the show.

VENUE:DLF Emporio Mall,
Vasant Kunj, New Delhi

DATE: 1st to 5th October 2010

Aanchal Wazir, da vincis dead & capitalism sucks, acrylic on canvas, 60×48 Inches

Anoli Perara, Civilizing serendib series, digital prints, 60×30 Inches

Binoy verghese, Untitled, Acrylic on Canvas, 48×48 Inches

George Martin, melting mid day, Acrylic on Canvas, 48×48 Inches

Gigi Scaria, Anchored, Acrylic and Automobile Paint on Paper, 60×50 Inches

Pooja iranna, Unspoken Tales, Mix Media on Canvas, 60×42 Inches

Prasad Raghvan, The Sacrifice, Museum archival print, 42×51 Inches

Rajan Krishnan, landscape with a tile factory, Acrylic on Canvas, 72×72 Inches

Rajesh Ram, Untitled, Oil on Canvas, 54×78 Inches

Roy Thomas, Unexpected revelation, Oil on Canvas, 72×60 Inches

Rupa Paul, lying silence of those who know, Acrylic and Oil on Canvas, 72×66 Inches (dyptich)

Sudhanshu Sutar, Raja….Momentary appear and disappear, Watercolour & lamp black on Paper, 30×22 Inches

T. Rathi devi Paniker, Untitled, Acrylic on Canvas, 72×60 Inches

Tushar Joag, Yet Unbridled, Digital Collage, 60×60 Inches

Tuttu M. Tommy, Romantic Ruins, Acrylic on Canvas, 60×48 Inches

Arron Teo, Let there be box, Digital Prints, 16×24 Inches

Babu Eshwar Prased, Black Hole and Magic Box, Acrylic on Canvas, 48×72 Inches

Babu Zavier, spiritual Delights-15, Acrylic on Canvas, 72×48 Inches

Bose Krishnamachari, Streched Bodies, Acrylic on Canvas, 36×36 Inches

G R Iranna, School of loosing virginity, Mixed Media on Paper, 42×60 Inches

Imran Channa, Find the real jinnah, Digital Print, 84×132 Inches

Jignasha Ojha, Daily soap, Acrylic on Canvas, 48×36 Inches

Manjunath Kamath, I think I was wrong, Acrylic and fake diamonds on Canvas, 12.5×15.5 Inches

Murali Cheeroth, Memory place, Oil on Canvas, 48×48 Inches (attached two 12×12 inches canvases)

Phaneendra Chaturvedi, The baby with a golden eye, Pencil and acrylic on archival paper, 30×44 Inches

Pratul Dash, Landscape near commonwealth city, Archival print on paper, 36×66 Inches

Raghuvendra Rathore, The Calling, Oil on Canvas, 30×48 Inches

Ravi Gossain, The window blinds, Oil on Canvas, 60×120 Inches

S Ayesha, Mixed Media on Wood Base, 36×36 Inches

Shweta tawar, Untitled, Mixed Media on Paper, 42×29 Inches

Sunil Padwal, of Course, Installation, 18×24 Inches (each)

Vivek vilasini, Between One Shore and several others, Digital Print on Archival Paper, 40×60 Inches